Reproduction Teacher Resources
Find Reproduction educational ideas and activities
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Yellow Days: Studying Vincent van Gogh's Painting
Students work with and identify the color yellow and who was the painter Vincent van Gogh. They identify van Gogh's painting, "Sunflowers," and identify how van Gogh used wiggly lines and liked to glob on the paint. Students also make reproduction of van Gogh's "Sunflowers," and recognize the yellow in the sunflowers.
Children of all ages examine original art in an art gallery. They view art at an art gallery, then view reproductions, and compare and contrast the two works of art.
Review of Plants
In this plant science worksheet, students complete 45 multiple choice questions on plant reproduction and different plants of a plant.
Kings of the Kalahari
Young scholars study characteristics of the Kalahari Desert, and the biological adaptations that enhance lions' survival and reproductive success. They, in groups, produce a mural depicting life in the Kalahari Desert.
Standard 4 Review Sheet-Genetics and Inheritance
In this genetics worksheet, students answer a variety of questions about inheritance, DNA, the genetic code, genes, sexual and asexual reproduction, mutations, protein synthesis and genetic engineering.
Flower Structure and Reproduction
In this plant science worksheet, students color and label the different parts of the flower. They write short answers to 14 questions about flowers.
Reproduction, Day 2: Pregnancy
Nearly all high schoolers have seen pregnant women and may have questions about human development. Intended for secondary students with mild to moderate mental disabilities, this lesson plan defines the process of pregnancy in a developmentally appropriate way. They define the term pregnancy, sort a collection of images depicting pregnant and not pregnant women, brainstorm differences they see, then discuss fetal development. The Miracle of Life by NOVA is suggested viewing.
AP: Chapter 38: Plant Reproduction
Short, but sweet, this handout questions the learner on the structures and processes of plant reproduction. Budding botanists draw a dicot seed, label a flower diagram, and describe the functions of different flower parts. It also covers alternation of generations, germination requirements, and asexual reproductive methods. This worksheet provides a well-rounded review of plant reproduction.
Analyzing Newspapers Past And Present & Creating a Modern Reproduction of a Chosen Periodical From the Early 1900's.
Learners explore different components that most newspapers share. They determine how to find resources using the CHNC web site by keyword searches. They explore linguistic and sociological differences in different time periods.
In this biology activity, students find the terms that are related to the human reproductive system and the answers are found at the bottom of the page.
The Future of Reproduction
A viewing of Silver Sling begins a consideration of the issues related to and the need for surrogate mothers. Class members then compare the stance of the film to that of the article, “Surrogate Mothers: Womb for Rent.” Richly detailed and thoughtful, the packet includes discussion questions, links to nonfiction articles related to the issues, graphic organizers, and worksheets. A great way to address Common Core standards.
Reproductive System Stories
A simple worksheet helps biology or health learners review the events that occur in both the female and male reproductive systems. For each, they read a series of sentences and arrange them in order by numbering them. Brief, but beneficial, this would make a convenient quiz.
Impact of Climate Change on Bees in Eastern Forests: Pollination in Action
Who needs bees? We do! Kids get a chance to understand the pollination process, and the important role bees play in our environment. They play a really great game that shows them how bees normally act versus how bees act when temperatures are warmer than they should be, with the added strain of pesticides thrown in. After the game, they discuss what they learned and fill out an ABC brainstorming worksheet on pollination and create a food web based on the game experience.
The Male Reproductive System
Students identify the parts of the male reproductive system. They explore the functions of the male reproductive system. Students demonstrate the connection between reproductive health and the ability to reproduce. Students prepare presentations on reproduction and health.
What Happens to Genes During Sexual Reproduction?
Students examine how genes are passed on to offspring. In this inheritance instructional activity students use a Punnett square to demonstrate the liklihood of trait inheritance
Eighth graders examine the reproductive organs of plants. In this plant reproduction lesson, 8th graders identify the reproductive organs of different plants using a digital camera. Students create a plant portfolio of images large enough to see all the parts of both a male and female flower.
Even though this presentation was designed to supplement a specific textbook chapter, the content is easily adapted to any high school biology course. It introduces asexual reproduction and explains six different types: mitosis, binary fission, budding, sporulation, regeneration, and vegetative propagation. One slide is provided for each type.
Describing the Characteristics of Asexual and Sexual Reproduction.
High schoolers compare and contrast asexual and sexual reproduction. They complete a Venn Diagram after researching websites and their textbook to show how asexual and sexual reproduction compare. They incorporate Microsoft Word drawing tools into their diagrams.
Genetics and Cell Division
Students describe the different stages of cell division and reproduction. In this biology lesson, students discuss meiosis and the different stages. They differentiate between mitosis and meiosis.
Students continue their examination of sexual reproduction and proper care. After reading a case study, they share their reactions and answer discussion questions. They are taught how to do monthly breast self-examinations for girls and testicular self-exams for boys. They also share reasons why teenagers are unlikely to go to the doctor.